electric motor

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Electric Motor : 

Electric Motor By Princess Barcega APG School Powerpoint hosted on www.worldofteaching.com Please visit for 100’s more free powerpoints

Magnetic Force On A Current – Carrying Conductor : 

Magnetic Force On A Current – Carrying Conductor The magnetic force (F) the conductor experiences is equal to the product of its length (L) within the field, the current I in the conductor, the external magnetic field B and the sine of the angle between the conductor and the magnetic field. In short F= BIL (sin)

The force on a current-carrying conductor in a magnetic field: : 

The force on a current-carrying conductor in a magnetic field: When a current-carrying conductor is placed in a magnetic field, there is an interaction between the magnetic field produced by the current and the permanent field, which leads to a force being experienced by the conductor:

Slide 4: 

The magnitude of the force on the conductor depends on the magnitude of the current which it carries. The force is a maximum when the current flows perpendicular to the field (as shown in diagram A on the left below), and it is zero when it flows parallel to the field (as in diagram B, on the right):

Fleming’s left-hand rule : 

Fleming’s left-hand rule

Slide 6: 

The directional relationship of I in the conductor, the external magnetic field and the force the conductor experiences I F B

Motion of a current-carrying loop in a magnetic field : 

Motion of a current-carrying loop in a magnetic field N S L R I F F Rotation Commutator (rotates with coil) brushes

Vertical position of the loop: : 

Vertical position of the loop: N S Rotation

Electric Motor : 

Electric Motor An electromagnet is the basis of an electric motor An electric motor is all about magnets and magnetism: A motor uses magnets to create motion. Opposites attract and likes repel. Inside an electric motor, these attracting and repelling forces create rotational motion. A motor is consist of two magnets.

Parts of the Motor : 

Parts of the Motor Armature or rotor Commutator Brushes Axle Field magnet DC power supply of some sort

Motor Illustration : 

Motor Illustration

Armature : 

Armature The armature is an electromagnet made by coiling thin wire around two or more poles of a metal core. The armature has an axle, and the commutator is attached to the axle. When you run electricity into this electromagnet, it creates a magnetic field in the armature that attracts and repels the magnets in the stator. So the armature spins through 180 degrees. To keep it spinning, you have to change the poles of the electromagnet.

Commutator and Brushes : 

Commutator and Brushes Commutator is simply a pair of plates attached to the axle. These plates provide the two connections for the coil of the electromagnet. Commutator and brushes work together to let current flow to the electromagnet, and also to flip the direction that the electrons are flowing at just the right moment.

Slide 14: 

The contacts of the commutator are attached to the axle of the electromagnet, so they spin with the magnet. The brushes are just two pieces of springy metal or carbon that make contact with the contacts of the commutator.

Spinning Armature : 

Spinning Armature

Example of Motor : 

Example of Motor

Answer the questions : 

Answer the questions

Slide 18: 

A current-carrying coil in a magnetic field experiences a turning effect. How can the turning effect be increased? A increase the number of turns on the coil B reduce the size of the current C reverse the direction of the magnetic field D use thinner wire for the coil

Slide 19: 

What are the directions of the force in the left and right loop?

Slide 20: 

A student sets up the apparatus shown in order to make a relay. Which metal should be used to make the core? A aluminium B copper C iron D steel

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